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• ‘ ‘ ■ . ■ ( \ . I. . * I:! til j U 'I .... , , i t Ju — ■^■■■11 I 11.1 I.— VOL. VII. LITCHFIELD, (CONN.) THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1852. ii-— ggggggBg'ggLgLI " ■ 1 . ,1 .Sll-iaP ■ No. 24.—Whole No. 836. ===========^-~ ■ .•— ILCtcfjffclif euQttfen?: tCUlIBU EVERY THURSDAY MORN I NO, By HENRY ADAMS. TERMS. T* village and single mail subscriber* 2 dollar* per year, payable before the expiration ofstx month*. To companies of any number over aix, $1 50 per year, payable as above. To companies less than six, (1 75 per year, payable as before. ITT* 25 cents will be deducted from each of these prices when payment is made in advance. These prices are exclusive of mail or stage charge for transportation. No papers will bo discontinued until ail arrearages ere paid, except at the discretion of the editor. Notice of a wish to disconlinne must be giren before the expiration of the year. Advertising. Oue square three insertions, $1, and the same proportion for two or more squares.— Half a square 75 cents. Continuance over three weeks 20 per cent per week. A liberal deduction made for advertisement* continued 6 or 12 months. Administrators’ and Executors’ Notices, $1 00 Commissioners' Notices, 1 25 All communiimtions must be post-paid. DR. RELFE's BOTANIC AD DROPS! IS oue of the most efficacious compounds in the Ma teria Medics, for the cure of that class of invete rate Diseases, produced by an impure stale of tha blood, and a vitiated habit of body, and usually exhi biting thembelves in the forms of Scrofula.Salt Rheum, Leprosy, St. Anthony’s Fire, Fever Sores, (even when ine bones are affected) White Swellings, (if ap plied with Dr. Jebb’s Liniment,) Foul and Obstinate o!e«n, Sort Legs and Eyes, Scald-head in Children, Scurvy and Scorbutic Gout, Pimpled or Cnrbuucled Faces, Festering Erltptions, and Venereal Taints, throughout the body, in which Inst ens* the Drops of ten cure when Mercury fail*. They are also the best Spring and Autumnal Physic to purity and cleanse the system Irom humors which frequently appear at these scusuns of the year. They also aid the process of di gestion, and, by purifying the blood, prevent the so oiouvn ui -- • - fristor oonfitlenlly relic* upon the vast number ol *ur uriring cures effected by these Drape, not only in Boston and its vicinity, but throughout the Union, for the best proofof their excellence as an unfailing Al terative Medicine, in nil the cases above specified.— This article baa recently been pronounced by a phy sician of the first respectability, who had witnessed lie surprising efficacy, as entitled, in his opinion, to take tbs lead of all tlm popular articles known for the n hove complaints, nod indeed it is fast gaining this point fn public estimation, throughout the country. if’rigg ft n Bottle, er Six Bottles for |5. DYSPEPSIA. OR INDIGESTION, |\F long standing and of the most obstinate chnrae V ter, has been immediately relieved, and often permanently cured, in n variety of cases that have oc curred in Boston and vicinity, by using lor a short time Dr. Relfc’s Vegetable Specific and AntUBillious Pills, both of which are to lie taken together, according to pH valuable, plain, and practicnl directions nccontpauy (ng the Specific. Price 50 cents each. rpr None are genuine unless signed on the outside iuieil wrapper, by the sol* proprietor, T. KIDDER, t mediate successor to the hue Dr. W. T. Cos way.— 'or sate at his Counting Room, over No. 99, Court eet. near Concert Hall, Boston, and also by his cial appointment, by Samuel Buel and J. G. Beckwith, Litchfield; yr. E. Cowles, South Farms; Daniel Norton, Canaan; Judson V Whittlesey, N. Preston, Isaac S. Wadsworth, Bcthlem; Newton tf Henderson, Goshen. ge discount to those who buy to sell again, 'elmiary 9 _1yc5w35 JUST RECEIVED, A QUANTITY OF URE LINSEED OIL, manufacSured in Ibis County—Labarraque’s Chloride Soda, with directions for its various uses; bride Lime, Hihbert’s London Brown ut—with many other articles, at the Drug, dicine and Paint Store of 0 J. G. BECKWITH. , Litchfield, July II. 1888. 6 At Apothecaries' Halt, ! '• A FRESH SUFFLT OF MEDICINES, m PAINTS, OIL, WINES, &c.&c. —ALSO— Ginger, Pepper, Spice, Sal-Eratus, Copperas, Ijti Alum, Black Lead, Noyeau, Gum Copal, | Copal Varnish, Rosin, Red Tartar, together '■w ■ with a variety of other articles not usually kapt in establishments of this kind. Litchfield, Oct. 4W_ Marsh's Superior Patent TRUSS. TT1HESE Trusses are constructed in many JL particulars on an entirely new plan, and their advantage over all other trusses has been attested nut only by the most respectable of the Medical Faculty, but by the actual expe riment of those afflicted with the disease which tbey are intended to alleviate. An assortment of the above Trusses is left for sale, with certificates of their great utility, for examination by those interested, at the store of J. G. BECKWITH. Litchfield. Sept. 97 _18 NEW i Book-Store* I tbi idmcribeu iati beceited A MM RAX. AMORTMRHT or Rooks and Stationary, IXTBICB they aro determined to eell as ▼ Y low as can be purchased in Hartford or New-Haven. Goodwin & Galpin. p. s. Cash paid for SHEEP 8KINS suit able for Book Binding. LitchfiM, Jan. 5, I89S.tfSO I - WOOD. \XTILL be sold at public auction, on the Tf 20th inst. (unless sooner disposed of K at private sale.) in lots to suit purchasers, the wood standing on about thirty acres of land. S lying about ids and a half miles south east of the court house in this town. For particu lars inquire of JOHN R LAN DON, or * JACOB TUHNER. Litchfield, Nov. IS* IMS. *«• DERMOT MAO MORROGH. The following it the opening of the firtt canto of the Ex-President's Poem: I aing of Dertnot, Erin’a early pride; The pinna patriot of the Emerald strand; The first deliverer, for n stolen bride Who sold to Albion's king bis native land. But, countrymen of mine, let wo betide The man who tbioks of ought but what’s in hand. What I shall tell you, happened, you must know, Beyond the seas, six hundred year* ago. ’Tis strange how often readers will indulge Their wits a mystic meaning to discover; Secrets ne’er dreamed of by the bard, divulge, And where he shoots a duck, will find a plover: Satirie shafts from every line prouiulge, Delect a tyrant, when he draws a lover: Nay, so intent his hidden thoughts to see, Cry, if he paints a scoundrel,—1“That means ms.” ’Tis humnn nature. In old Roman dnys, When that sweet Mantuan minstrel tuned Ilia lyre : Sung how Ainens from ihe Trojan bhixo On his broad shoulders bore away his sire. Yet scrupled not, with vilest arts, to raise In Tyrian Dido’s veins unhallowed fire: Debauched her, left her, ’whelmed with scorn and By self-combustion to redeem her fame— [vliamr, The Roman delvers straight began to pry Into the courtier minstrel’s full intent: Troy’s fall, Romo’s rise, they kenned with half an eye, Was but the outward mask of wliat be meant: His patron prince with oil of fools to ply. They soon discovered was the poet’s bent: The good Aneae was a wisp of straw, Augustus Caesar was the man they saw. And so, for sixteen hundred years and more, That wily knnve for Virgil’s hero passed; Till Pxthsr Hnrdonin, versed in classic lore. To find another clue about him cast: And wont in legendary lies to pore, He delved, and delved, and delved, and found at last, That Virgil’s iEneid was a monkish tale. In verse, our Saviour’s passion to unveil. rwr oaii^unut uun mmi «• ium who uim* • Thy pupil, heir nppnrenl to a throne, Thou cl re west the mornlgem from Homer'* mine, Aud modest the Grecian muses all ihv own, To tench him wisdom with u voice divine; j This was tby noli!* purpose, this alone, But when thou paimedst court nnd courtesan, They said 'twas Louis and his Montespan. Against all this I enter my protest; Dermot Mac Morrogh shows my hero's fact; Nor will I, or in earnest nr in jest, Permit another to usurp his plare; And give me leave to pay, that I know best My own intentions in the lines I trace; Let no man, therefore, draw aside the screen, And say 'tig any other that I mean. The Pope's interference in this iniquitous business, calls forth au apt apostrophe to Religion : Divine Religion! bliss of man below, Thou link of union between earth and skies; Nurse of our virtue, solace of our wo, Lure of the learned, wisdom of the wise. Tima from whose fooataiu, streams perennial flow, Of prayer sincere, nnd praise nnd pennure rise. Oh! how enlist thou behold such deeds of shame, Such crimes accurst, committed in thy nmneT The lines on Justice, are a fit compmiiou piece fur those on Religion: And ifjhere he a Ruler of the skies, Justice, eternal justice is his law— And whatsoe’er ol justice earth denies, Angelic hands in heaven shall mend the flaw. Rise, then, on Hope’s serdphic pinions rise! From worlds lieyond the grave thy conduits draw: And deem the wrongs that virtue here sustains Proofs that on high a God of justice reigns. For the selection of a hero not honest, tbs writer thus apologizes: Among tbe critics it hat been of yore, A question whether, when be forms hi* plan, An epic poet must, to say no more, Take for bis hero a tight honest man. But I for my part hold the ruto a bore; 'Twsre well to make him honest if you ean; Into another question it must fall. Where such a hero can be fopnd at all. “ Heroes am much the tame (to Pope avert) From Macedonia’s mbdinaii to the Swede.” But this again another question stirs; If after ages have improved the breed! And to my memory only one occurs Adapted to disturb the poet’s creed. Will any mortal ask—who is that one T Name him! Ay! bold a taper to the Sun! 'Tis said, tbe exception only proves the rule— All other heroes frunt the days of Pope, Compounds have been of madmen, knave and fool, And thus may be defined, without a trope, All servile followers of the selfsame school: Who hang themselves, whenever they have rope. Till time shall end, their merit* you may scan; Among them ere you find one honest utau. Be for then from improvement in the breed, The scale has fallen sines the poet’s dayr— For Charles of Sweden, raving mad indeed, Deserve* at least of honesty the praise. Taught Quintus Curtius, when a boy, to read, It tired his biain, nnd madden'd all his days. Till his fate lad him to the “ barren strand, . , The petty fortress, uuU the dubious hand.'' You then who purpose to invoke the Muse, And in the cause of virtue point the pen; Need take no thought, your subjects when you choose, To look for heroes among honest men ; Stout hearts, fierce passions, lusts to shamo the stews, And mercy, fitted for the tiger’s den; These are your heroes of the last disclosure; Who blood and carnage see with duo composure. But c’ea from these, the moral maxim draw— Sn ip off their laurels and expose llieir lives: Bound by no tie of liberty or law, False to llieir country—trailers to their wives, Strip to the skin, and bold them not in awe— Bare to the bone—with lancets and with knives; And teacb the world, from Nimrod down to Nero, What sort of skeleton can make a hero. From tks Rock Spring (Illinois) papsr. Black Hawk.—This distinguished fel low, who has kept our frontiers in a con stant state of alarm, and caused th« massa cre of many families and a great destruc tion of property, is now a prisoner in irons at Jefferson Barracks, below St. Louis.— The prophet, two of Mr. Hawk's sons, and nine other braves are in company—kept as hostages for the good behavior of the rem nant of their band, which have escaped the ravages of war. His Bowi-sbip was fol lowed and surprised by a party of Winne bagoes, who appear to have pursued the Swiss policy, fighting where they can get the best pay, and captured with about 50 followers, the fragments of his army. He is said to be accessible to visitors, who may have curiosity to see him, from the hours of nine and twelve. His age, by those who have long known him, is said to be about 48, though from the “ toils of war," and bis present dejected and humiliating state, he is represented to have the appear ance of a man of 60 or 70 years. We are kuowing to some curious and highly romantic incidents in the life of this cunning and desperate “ Brave,*' on of which is a love affair, of a highly wrought character. He had fixed his affections some years since ou a highly respectable while lady, to whose friends he made re peated, and what he no doubt thought to be honorable proposals, such as droves of valuable Indian ponies and other plunder, which of course were not accepted as terms of negotiation of the gallant Mr. Hawk.— One of his sons was the young Indian that fell in love with and captufed the Misses Hall’s, after inhumanly murdering their family, and reserved a lock of hair. These and other incidents, would furnish ample materials in the hands of a Cooper, a Flint, a Brown or a Hall, for a high wrought nov el. Why would not Judge Hull, who ri ots in “ legends,” give the world two neat volumes, with Black Hawk for tho theme 1 thrilling sketch. t'tom Salat hit l. * A portal of the arena opened, and the combatant, with a mantle thrown over liis face and figure, was let in, surroundery.-— The lion roared and ramped against tnc bars of his den at the sighjU The guard put a sword and buckler into the hands of the Christian, and he was left alone. He drew the mantle from his face, and bent a slow and firm look round the amphitheatre. His fine countenance and lofty bearing raised a universal shout of admiration. He might have stood for an Apollo encounter ing the Python. His eye at last turned on mine. Could I believe mv senses ! Con stantius was before me. * All my rancor vanished. An hour past I could have struck the betrayer to the heart; I could have called on the severest vengeance of man and beaven to smite the destroyer of my child. But to see him hopelessjpr doomed ; the man whom I had honored for his noble qualities, whom 1 had ever loved, whose crime was at the worst but the crime of giving way to the sttongest temptation that can bewilder the heart of man, to see this noble creature flung to the savage beast, dying in tortures, torn piecemeal before my eyes, and his misery wrought by me, I would have ob tested earth and heaven to save him. But my tongue cleaved to the roof of my mouth. My limbs refused to s<ltv I could have thrown myself at the feet of Nero; but 1 sat like a man of stone—pale—paralysed —the beating of my pulses stopped—my eyes alone alive. * The gate of the den was thrown back and the lion rushed in with a roar and a bound that bore him half across the arena. I saw the sword glitter in the air ; when it i waved again, it was covered with blood.— A how! told that it had been driven home. This lion, one of the largest from Numi dia, and made furious by thirst and hunger, an animal of prodigious power, crouched for an instant, us if to make sure of his prey, crept a Tew paces onward, and sprung at the victim’s throat. He was met by n second wound, but his impulse was irresist ible. A cry of natural horror rang around the amphitheatre. The struggle was now for an instant life or death. They rolled over ench other; the lion reared upon his hind feet, and with gnashing teeth and dis tended talons, plunged on the man ; again they rose together. Anxiety was now nt its wildest height. The sword now swung round tjiq champion’s head in bloody cir cles. They fell again covered with uiood and dust. The hand of Constantius had grasped the lion’s mane, and the furious t^unds of the monster could not loose the hold ; but his strength was evidently giv ing way ; his still struck terrible blows, but each was weaker than the one before ; till collecting bis whole force Tor a last effort, he darted one mighty blow into the lion’s throat abd sunk. The savage yelled, and spouting out blood, fled howling round the arena. but the hand still grasped the mane, and his conqueror was dragged whirling through the dust at his heels. A universal outcry now arose to save him if he were not already dead. But the lion, though bleeding from every vein, was still too terrible, and all shrunk from the has* | ard. At last the grasp gave way, and the j body lay motionless upoo the ground. ' What happened for some minute* after j I know not. There was a struggle at the portal; a female forced her way through the guards, rushed in alone, and flung her self upon the victim. The sight of u new .prey roused the lion ; he tpre the ground with his talons; he lashed bis streaming side with his tail; he lifted op his maue, and bared his fangs. But his approach ing was no longer with a bound ; he dread ed the sword, and came snuffing the blood on the sand, and stealing round the body in circuits still diminishing. * The confusion in the Vast assemblage was now extreme. Voices innumerable called for aid. Women screamed and fainted, men burst into indignant clamours at this prolonged cruelty. Even the hard hearts of the populace, accustomed as they were to the sacrifices of life, were roused to honest curses. The guards grasped tbeir arms, and waited for a sigff from the emperor. But Nero gave no sign. ‘ I looked upoo the woman's face; it was Salome! I sprang upon my feet. I called on her name; called oe her by eve ry feeling of nature to fly from that place of death, to come to my arms, to think of the agonies of all that loved her. * She had raised the head of Constan tius on her knee, and was wiping the pale visage with her hair. At the sound of my voice she looked up, and calmly casting back the locks from her forehead, fixed her eyes upon me. She still knelt ; one hand supported the head, with the other she pointed to it, as her only answer* 1 again adjured tier. There was the silence of death among tho thousands around me.— A fire flashed in her eye-^-her cheek burn ed—she waived her hand with an air of su perb sorrow. * I am come to die,’ she uttered in a lof ty tone. * This bleeding body was my husband. I have no father. This world contains to me but this clay in my arms.— Yet,’ und she kissed the ashy iips before her, ‘vet, my Constantius it was to save that father, that your generous heart defied the peril of this hour. It was to redeem hint from the hand of evil, that you aban doned your tjuiet home!—-ves, cruel father, here lies the noble being that throw bpen your duugeon, that led you safe through the conflagration, that to the last momeht of his liberty, only thought how he might pre serve and protect you.’ Tears at length fell in floods from her eyes. * But,’ said she, in a tone of wild power, ‘ he has be trayed, and may the power whose thunders avengo the cause of his people; ppur down just retributiou upon the head that dar ed-!’ ' I heard myown condemnation about my own t-IMIU. »* UUIIU up IU IIIO 1H91 UCgICO Ul suffering, I tore my hair, leaped upon the bars before me, and plunged into the arena by her side. The height stunned ine, I tottered a few paces and fell. The lion gave a roar and sprang upon me. I lay helpless under him, I feh his fiery breath —1 saw his lured eye glaring—I heard the gnashing of his white fangs above nte. ‘ An exulting shout arose. I saw him rear as if struck, gore filled his jaws. An other mighty blow was driven to his heart. He sprang high iu the air with a howl.— He dropped ; he was <J,ead. The amphi theatre thundered with’acclamations. * With Salome clinging to my bosom, Constantius raised me from tho ground.— The roar of the liou had roused him from his swoon, and two blows saved me. The falchion had broken in the heart of the monster. The whole multitude stood up, supplicating for our lives in the name of filial piety and heroism. Nero, devil as he was, dared not resist the strength of popu lar feeling. He waved a signal to the guards; the portal was opened; and my children, sustaining my feeble steps, show ered with garlands and ornaments from in numerable hands, slowly led me from the j arena." From tho United Stalet Gazette. A CHIMNEY SWEEP AND HIS DOO. ! Coming down Chesnut street a few mornings since, one of the few in which the sun has been visible this season, our attention was attracted towards a cluster of people in the middle of the street. \gTe hastened towards them with a view.of as certaining the cause of the Convention. It was nbt until we had made our wk) towards the Centro erf the mass, that wc could uvea guess at tho cause; There was no noise, no threat, ho swaying back ward and forward in the crowd, as tlfere is | during a fight. The whole were silent and looking dristfully nt some object in the cen tre. VVe soon discovered what it was. A dog of rather more than the middling sice, lay stretched out in the midst of the crowd. Shortly afterwards, a little chimney iweep kneeling down beside tho ahimal, applied His hand to the left side, withdrew it, lifted up the dog’s head, let it fall, and rising slowly, with a heavy sigh, exclaim a/I * hm «c tlffifi * There win a cadence iu the tone of the boy that particularly arrested our attention. Wo looked into his face; the tears that had gushed into his eye, warm from the fountain of hii heart, had worn furrows on his soot-encrusted cheek, so that had a painter desired to sketch an emblem of gr|ef tho sweop boy might have served his purpose with remarkable adaptation. The dog had been killed by the wheel ofa carriage passing over his ue^k, and the so licitude of the sweep bad drawn together the crowd. A lad struck the dog with his foot* and observed, ' that ho was good for nothing; be is neither pointer, setter nor hound.' It was roost true; the animal did cer tainly rank with * curs at low degree,' and the remark was well nigh disturbing the gravity of the assembly. But the poor sweep, who had borne a few taunts upon kimttlfy with patience, would not tamely hear his doe discredited. ' He may be good for nothing for you, and gentlemen who go a gunning,* said tho sweep, raising his eyes to the person whom he addressed, ' but he was good to me. He has been with me, night and day, these three years; and once he saved me from drowning.' This was the true philosophy of the hu man heart. We udmire end laud those whose peculiar station gives them oppor tunities of becoming benefactors of the hu man race; or of serving with extraordina ry efficacy their grateful country. But the heart pours out its streams of aflectieo up on those, whether buaable or exalted, whose favors or services are lavished up on itself. The heart acknowledges a pride of particular and especial attach-' ment, as strong and as paramount as in the love of wealth. Tte pobr sweep had turned upon himself the whole current of the dog’s affection j and uow that it was dried up, lie felt how much his heart was to become a wilderness, and he * lifted up ' : liis voice and wept.’ A person present gathered from the crowd a small sum of Money which he gave to the boy; additig that he should pur< chase another dog trith the contribution. The boy took the chaQge into bis hand with a bow of humble gratitude, and for a moment a gleam of pleasure beamed in his | eye. He turned the pieces of money ever with his linger, and paused; as if weighing some important question f at length lid stood firm, and reached his hand towards the person who gave the money, *1 would rather not have it. For I don’t h-ani tti have a dog that is not as good as that was ; and I’m sure,’ continued he, the tear start* ing from his eyo,‘ I’m sure I don’t want td lose another that is as good.’ Males and Females.—ft appears by the Corrected schedule of the fifth census nffhe United States, inst nublished. that in sva. ry section of the country, except New England, the free males outnumber the free females. The excess of free females over free males in Now England is 24,638. Excess of free males in the middle States, 58,944, do. in the southern States 10,536 j do. in the western and south western States, • 118,027 ; do in the Districts and Territo ries, 8,968—making an excess of males over females, (in the middle, southerti, western and southwestern States, districts and territories,) of 185,179; and in the whole United States of 171,488. In New York the free males exceed the fair sex by 32,806, in Ohio by 31,068, in Pennsylva nia by 20,548, and in Kentucky by 16, 846. But in Massachusetts the females i exceed the males by 14,314, in N. Hamp shire by 6,397, in Connecticut by 3,856, and in little Rhode Island by 2431. Bvitm Tranwripti The Many*•—The substance of the moon is more known to us than that of the bright er luminary, .its volume is forty-nine times less than the volumo of the earth.— There is ground of supposing that all is sol id at its surface, for it appears, in powerful telescopes, as an arid mass, on which somp have' thought they could perceive the ef fects, and even the explosions, of volca noes. There aro mountains on the sur face of the itioon, which rise to nearly the height of three miles, and it has been in ferred,that it has deep cavities like the ba sins of our seas. Caspian lakes have been supposed in it. But it has either uo at mosphere, or it is of such extreme rarity, as to exceed the nearest Vafctttttn we can produce by our best constructed air pumps.* so that no terrestrial animal Could breathe alive ujin.ti its surface. If, then, it bo in habited, it is not by beings who have bo dies like either men or any of our animat ed race. The lunar population must be of a far more aerial nature than our present selves, or our most decimate follow crea tures. Only sylphs, spirits or tfhgelt, aeit such an efhorial medium; It has a great number of invariable spots, which proves that the moon always presents to us the same hemisphere, and revojves on its axis in a period equal to that of its revolution round the earth. Its dark and bright parts have given rise to the Idea, that it has seas, islands,abd continents j but it is now doubt ed whether it has any water at all j and it has been supposed, that, If it had any o ceans, the superior attraction of the earth; especially when in conjunction with the sun, would draw the aqueous fluid into a deluge over a large part of its sarfuce.— The light of tho thoon is at least 300,000 limes more feeble than Inst of the sun.« From this inferiority the lunar rays, when collected in the most powerful mirrors pro duce no sensible effect on the thermometer. Indeed they seem to hive a cold produc ing agency * according to the experience of practical men; though philosophers haye not yet ascertained the fact by their direct experiments. That they have a peculiar and salutary influence on tbe animal frame, appears to have been actually experienced by some of our countrymen. Other na tions declare the same. Its pecoliar effects have beeit so often observed in mental drangemenc, that this malady has been named lunacy from them* and medical men experienced in such cav es huve assured me, that, ia many, there is a visible excitement at tbe changes of litis luminary. Atmospherical changes from it have been also asserted. We learn from Plutarch, that tbe ancients believe the moon to produce many singular totalis which lie enumerates. Hence, however beautiful and interesting tbe moonlight scenery of both heaven and earth is' felt to be by all, it will always be wise to recol lect, that the night ia our natural and ap pointed season of retirement amlrepoae.— Turner's Sacred History of the World* Saak tf Tttnmsns.-rThe Leg ialaiaea of Thai*. ■M havejeat created a Book, will* a capital Sot n seeding $3,000,000,—w bo located at Naekviffa, wftt, braaehea ia k»r»u« other pUeer. Haifa auRiea iota be aubeefihad by ika Biata and paid for bj a |«e par cent. grate aleck, payable ia 15, 90, 93 a ad 9$ Jean. Thla Stale erock we praaana ia deeigatd to beaaldia Ika Market for ike parpeea ol iaereaeiag tka afcatha . , capital of the iaaiihiiiaa. Tkara ia aa ether mm. blaaaa of the groat Uniaa beak of Lee Wane.